SHE RECOVERS® is an international movement of self-identified women in or seeking recovery from a wide variety of issues, including substance use and eating disorders, other behavioral health issues, trauma, abuse, codependency, cancer, grief, low self-esteem, perfectionism and other life challenges.
SHE RECOVERS® is an international movement of women (self-identified) who are in or seeking recovery from a wide variety of issues, including substance use and eating disorders, other behavioral health issues, trauma, abuse, codependency, cancer, grief, low self-esteem, perfectionism and other life challenges.
Celebrating strength, diversity, inclusion, and innovation by women for women in the world of recovery.
NEW MUSIC ARTIST SEARCH
If you are a musical artist we want to hear from you. Then, we want to introduce you to our community.
CREATING CONNECTIONS TOUR
Bringing together recovery seekers, change makers and advocates.
Join us for New Ways to Wellness: A Symposium for Healing Professionals.
Welcoming (sober) spaces and transformative opportunities to connect as recovering women.
Enjoy the self-care experience of a lifetime! Because you are worth it.
Online support and offerings to enhance your recovery experience and create lasting change.
Practice yoga online with Taryn Strong or take the Teacher Designation Program.
A collection of audio posts, interviews and recorded talks specially curated for our community.
Learn how to become a recovery coach or hire one of our coaches to support you in your recovery.
Our foundation was formed to inspire hope, reduce stigma and empower women in or seeking recovery.
Our coaches create supportive, non-judgmental spaces for women in or seeking recovery.
We are strong and courageous women, and we do recover.
SHE RECOVERS® creates welcoming spaces and transformative opportunities – online and in real life – to connect, support and empower recovering women.
We’re stronger together.
LET’S CONTINUE TO CONNECT.
For news about upcoming events, retreats, online programs, new products, inspiration and so much more...sign up for our newsletter and join our growing community.
Understanding Harm Reduction September is Recovery Month and interviewing Michelle Bilan about Harm Reduction was definitely a highlight of the month for me. Michelle, a member of the Saskatchewan Union of Nurses is an RN, BN, MN, ACRN and has worked in...read more
First of all – and this is an important point – I am one of you. For the past thirty years I’ve attended and been involved with a twelve-step recovery program for people who struggle with addiction. I’ve probably attended thousands of meetings, done years’ worth of...read more
Part of remembering yourself is recognizing what is yours to deal with and what is not. It is looking at the totality of our experiences and teasing out behaviors from causes. Yes, we need to own our own shit. But not all of this shit is ours to own.read more
The anthropologist Margaret Meade famously said everyone has three marriages, even if it’s to the same person. Whether we desire it or not, marriages evolve.read more
For every condition, there is a divine and perfect solution, and the perfect tools to reveal the healing that is perfect for you. You don’t have to figure this out or do it alone. Let’s get down to the core of your forgiveness process and get you safely home!read more
If I’ve learned anything over the past three decades of my own recovery – it is this. We are all recovering from something. Or many somethings.read more
Just as there are many paths to recovery, there are many paths to loving someone who is in active addiction. I am aware of the tactics often used in this situation: codependence, enabling, tough love, rock bottom. I am not offering an opinion on which path to take. Instead I am just sharing the story of my own family.read more
These are my three favorite words of encouragement. These words have seen me out of dark places and moments of uncertainty. These words bring me back to my center.read more
The speakers and panelists of the She Recovers LA event were amazing. But it was the attendees – the women who had come to do what Tara Mohr described as “the ‘women’s work’ of our particular moment in history” – that kept the woo woo buzzing around me and through me and left me a little strung out in the best way possible.read more